The Times/1901/Obituary/Obituary 1901 August 8

The Times
Obituary—1901 August 8
4256295The Times — Obituary—1901 August 8

Obituary

The Rev. Thomas Edmund Franklyn, of Burtongrange, Cheshunt, one of the six assistant chaplains of the Chapel Royal, Savoy, died on Thursday at Ryde after a brief illness, aged 70. He graduated in 1869, when he was about 38 years of age, fro Trinity College, Cambridge, and was admitted to deacon's orders in the same year and to priest's orders in 1870 by the Bishop of Worcester (Dr. Philpott). After serving curacies at All Saints', Leamington (1869–70), nd Edgbaston (1870–71), he was nominated by the trustees in 1871 to the vicarage of Christ Church, Tunbridge Wells. Bishop Philpott presented him to the vicarage of St. John Baptist, Leamington, in 1875, and he became vicar of Kenilworth on the nomination of the Lord Chancellor in 1882, where he stayed only a short time. His last donative vicarage of Old Dalby, Leicestershire, which he held from 1889 to 1892. n the appointment of the present chaplain of the Savoy, in 1894, Mr. Franklyn became assistant chaplain and had preached there till quite recently.

The death is announced of Captain J. C. H. Rigby, Royal marine Light Infantry, who during the last four years has been serving with the North Nigeria Regiment in the West Africa Frontier Force. He joined the Marines eight years ago, and died in London, at the residence of his cousin, Lord Justice Rigby, on Saturday, in his 28th year.

Mr. Michael Kerney, who died suddenty at Putney on August 5 in his 64th year, was for early 40 years the chief cataloguer and literary adviser of the late bookseller, Mr. Bernard Quaritch, and of his son, and success. Mr. Kerney was a man of remarkable linguistic attainments, and had an unrivalled knowledge of old books and MSS., both Oriental and European, to which Quaritch's catalogues bear ample testimony, He was a man of shy and retiring disposition, but was known and much respected by all the leading book collectors of England and America.

Mr. Hugh Barclay, who was well known in the English and Scottish iron trade, died on Tuesday morning at Coatbridge. For many years Mr. Barclay was connected with the Harrington Ironworks, Cumberland, but then years ago he went to Coatbridge, where he took over the management of Messrs. Dixon's extensive ironworks.


This work was published in 1901 and is anonymous or pseudonymous due to unknown authorship. It is in the public domain in the United States as well as countries and areas where the copyright terms of anonymous or pseudonymous works are 122 years or less since publication.

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